35 Burst results for "Evelyn"
"evelyn" Discussed on The Manic Pixie Weirdo
"Really? And that can all be that and that just stems from my ability to be arrogant and talk back to people. And I want to be sassy sometimes. And so, I love that. That's how I kind of talk to the universe. That's like my relationship with a little bit about my relationship with the universe. But I do think that what if we all just started asking that question of, but what if I'm wrong? What if I don't actually know? What would happen? I don't know. We would be in a different place, girlfriend. The world would be in a completely I think that's the other thing that's huge, right? In a word humility. Everyone, I mean, if everyone could just extending your thought, I don't feel like we've disagreed on anything so far. We're just sort of like, yeah, girl, I agree. I agree. And I'd say the same thing. But what if we all went around being a little bit more humble? Saying, what if I don't know? I will say, and I think I may have said this on my show. I am, I have anxiety about disappointing people. Yes. And the minute I do something, like even if it's not been seen or heard, I'm going through it with a fine tooth comb going, am I wrong? Is this right? Am I understanding this correctly? Am I disappointing somebody? Am I mischaracterizing something? I'm asking questions constantly because I have a fear of disappointing someone or thinking like I'm always thinking I'm wrong. So my default is always like looking at myself going Evelyn, are you being an idiot right now? Speaking that I was like, I do that all the time. I'm like Abigail. You're such an idiot. Why did you say that? Totally. Even through the course of this conversation, I'm like, oh man, I shouldn't have said that.
Harper, Schwarber 2 HRs, Thomson wins debut, Phils top Halos
"Kyle schwarber and Bryce Harper H of the pair of home runs as the Phillies belted fire overall and a ten nothing went over the angels Schwarber let off the bottom of the first with his 13th armor of the season he had a second solo shot and the bottom of the 6th That's because it's too homers right It's not like it's going to be guaranteed tomorrow so just keep the consistent work in the cage Later ending in Harper followed with his second home run of the game he had a three run home run and the bottom of the 5th Zach Evelyn allows us 5 hits to pick up the win and then the manager rob Thompson's debut Thompson took over the reins from Joe Girardi who was fired by the Phil's Friday morning Michael luongo
People Need to Give Their Sons Better Names
"I'm searching today and I come across the most popular names of 2021. Now listen to this. Those popular boy names of 2021 were Liam, Noah, Oliver, Elijah, James, William, Benjamin Lucas, Henry and fedor. The girls were Olivia, Emma, Charlotte, Amelia, Ava. Sophia Isabella, Mia Evelyn and Harper. I love that I think 6 or 7 of them ended in a a lot of my ex-girlfriend the next large names ends at a's. I don't know why. I think that's very feminine and beautiful, but those boys names sound like the perfect fit for the new generation of soy boys. Do they not? Come on. Where's Debbie? Where's Donna? Where's Joey? Where's John? I'm not even gonna ask where Frankie Vinnie Morocco are. But we need those names back in circulation. Listen, if you're home and you can't get your car started, you're not gonna call your buddy Elijah to help you. If you're on the side of the road and there's some fucking problems going on, no is not coming. No it's not coming. Benjamin, I don't think Lucas is going. You know, I was coming, Frankie Joey and Vinny, they're gonna come help you. Frankie joining me are gonna bring the shovel and the bag a lot, and they're not gonna ask the question. Just gonna start digging. These fucking names, Jesus. I will say I'm happy to see the name James making a comeback because I was getting tired of coaching kids named Declan and durban and all these,
Spain Beach Smoking Ban-Barcelona Intro and Wrap
"One one one one mandate mandate mandate mandate is is is is being being being being lifted lifted lifted lifted in in in in Barcelona Barcelona Barcelona Barcelona while while while while another another another another mandate mandate mandate mandate is is is is being being being being added added added added facemask facemask facemask facemask requirements requirements requirements requirements for for for for indoor indoor indoor indoor spaces spaces spaces spaces except except except except public public public public transportation transportation transportation transportation and and and and medical medical medical medical centers centers centers centers are are are are being being being being lifted lifted lifted lifted it's it's it's it's considered considered considered considered a a a a milestone milestone milestone milestone in in in in the the the the return return return return to to to to pre pre pre pre pandemic pandemic pandemic pandemic life life life life a a a a mid mid mid mid level level level level without without without without Barcelona Barcelona Barcelona Barcelona resident resident resident resident Ignacio Ignacio Ignacio Ignacio pop pop pop pop story story story story says says says says look look look look at at at at us us us us eating eating eating eating cake cake cake cake and and and and drinking drinking drinking drinking mate mate mate mate if if if if I I I I don't don't don't don't have have have have anything anything anything anything I'm I'm I'm I'm missing missing missing missing is is is is a a a a football football football football I'll I'll I'll I'll give give give give it it it it to to to to me me me me people people people people are are are are returning returning returning returning to to to to the the the the beaches beaches beaches beaches in in in in Barcelona Barcelona Barcelona Barcelona and and and and they're they're they're they're being being being being told told told told a a a a smoking smoking smoking smoking ban ban ban ban will will will will take take take take effect effect effect effect July July July July first first first first from from from from sand sand sand sand to to to to see see see see tourist tourist tourist tourist Evelyn Evelyn Evelyn Evelyn bar bar bar bar Kanye Kanye Kanye Kanye is is is is a a a a smoker smoker smoker smoker it's it's it's it's necessary necessary necessary necessary because because because because most most most most people people people people let let let let them them them them in in in in the the the the sense sense sense sense I I I I don't don't don't don't do do do do this this this this but but but but I I I I can can can can understand understand understand understand it's it's it's it's not not not not good good good good for for for for the the the the for for for for nature nature nature nature Josh Josh Josh Josh Michael Michael Michael Michael says says says says a a a a cigarette cigarette cigarette cigarette at at at at a a a a beach beach beach beach in in in in Barcelona Barcelona Barcelona Barcelona would would would would be be be be nice nice nice nice and and and and relaxing relaxing relaxing relaxing bought bought bought bought a a a a fine fine fine fine this this this this is is is is not not not not the the the the not not not not great great great great but but but but if if if if anything anything anything anything your your your your eyes eyes eyes eyes and and and and if if if if you're you're you're you're not not not not surprised surprised surprised surprised today today today today you're you're you're you're not not not not supposed supposed supposed supposed to to to to do do do do it it it it Mars Mars Mars Mars alone alone alone alone it it it it would would would would become become become become the the the the first first first first major major major major city city city city in in in in Spain Spain Spain Spain to to to to ban ban ban ban smoking smoking smoking smoking on on on on beaches beaches beaches beaches I'm I'm I'm I'm a a a a Donahue Donahue Donahue Donahue
Zelenskyy: 130 people rescued from Mariupol theater but hundreds remained trapped.
"Over one hundred people have been found alive in the matter you pull theater attack but many more are feared to still be in the debris officials say one hundred thirty people have been rescued from the ruins of a theater that served as a shelter when he was blasted by a Russian airstrike on Wednesday in the besieged southern city of Mariupol about Ukrainian parliament's human rights commissioner tells local news according to our data that's still more than one thousand three hundred people in these basements in this bomb shelter we pray that they will be alive but so far there's no information about them meanwhile president hello to me Evelyn ski says Russian shelling is still preventing the establishment of effective humanitarian cordials from are you Paul I'm Charles the last month
"evelyn" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"She and two colleagues gathered $750,000 in capital. The equivalent of more than $5.5 million today. And created a company called. Evelyn used a mixture of semiconductor chips that were already on the market, and some of her own design to create and release the first computerized word processor. She called it the data secretary. Tagline was free the secretary. And Evelyn's word processor made good on its promise. It eliminated tedious tasks like retyping whole pages when there was a single typo. The data secretary could cut, copy, and paste text. Still, the data secretary was hardly what we think of today when it comes to computers. The initial design was the size of a small refrigerator. At first, it didn't even have a screen to view text. Even so, redaction sold thousands of data secretaries worldwide, mainly to law firms and corporate offices. As your computers flew off the shelves, Evelyn became a tech industry celebrity. The media celebrated her many talents, engineering, inventing, and entrepreneurship. Sold around 10,000 computers over the course of 7 years. But eventually, the company faced some financial difficulties. It was bought by the Burroughs corporation in 1976. Evelyn stayed on as the president of the company's reactron division until 1980. She then moved on to venture capital and consulting. Evelyn was the president of greenhouse management company, a firm that invested in early stage tech companies. In 2011, Evelyn was inducted into the women in technology international Hall of Fame. Over the course of her career, she created 9 computer related patents. Evelyn bears in passed away on December 8th, 2018. She was 93 years old. Despite her accomplishments, Evelyn is still a relatively unknown figure. Her legacy has been overshadowed by men who did similar work after she did. Though her competitors may have had more lasting success, Evelyn laid the foundation for systems that have shaped the world. All month, we're talking about innovators. For more information and for pictures of the women were highlighting, find us on Facebook and.
Cruz says Russia is invading Ukraine because of Biden's "enormous" mistakes
"The Kremlin says Russia is ready to send a delegation to Belarus the talks with Ukrainian officials Ukrainian president hello to me Evelyn ski says he's willing to discuss all non aligned status for Ukraine that indicates he could be willing to negotiate dropping his nation's bid to join NATO as Moscow's demanded Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov says president Vladimir Putin is ready to send a delegation to Belarus in response to that offer I'm
"evelyn" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"Hello. From wonder media network, I'm Jenny Kaplan, and this is romantica. Today we're talking about one of the most celebrated voices in the battle for indigenous rights in Australia. She was a lifelong political activist, and the leading force in the historic 1967 referendum for Aboriginal rights. Please welcome Evelyn Scott. Evelyn was born Evelyn Ruth back in 1935 in income Queensland. Her father was the son of an enslaved person from Vanuatu. Evelyn's desire to fight injustice may have stemmed from him. While we don't know much about Evelyn's childhood, many authors and journalists have suggested she took inspiration from her father's motto. If you don't think something's right, then challenge it. When Evelyn was in her mid 20s, she moved to townsville, a city in northeastern Queensland. It was there in the 1960s that she was called to action. She joined the townsville Aboriginal and Torres Strait islander advancement league, where she organized to fight widespread injustice against Aboriginal people. At the time, the Queensland government was enforcing many discriminatory practices in housing, employment and education under the aborigines protection act. Under this law, Aboriginal rights were almost entirely controlled by Aboriginal protectors. Protectors were classified as European civil servants, police and missionaries. These so called protectors had full legal right to remove Aboriginal and Torres Strait islander people from their homes, and relocate them to reserves. Aboriginal and Torres Strait islander people's civil workplace and political rights were diminished, if not totally nonexistent. In 1967, Evelyn was a major leader in a campaign to turn back those protection laws. She campaigned for a yes vote on the 1967 referendum, which called for changing two sections of Australia's constitution. As it then stood, the Australian constitution stated that the federal parliament could not make laws for Aboriginal people. Instead, that responsibility fell to individual states, which enabled the creation of sporadic, unjust laws like the protection act in Queensland. The constitution also omitted Aboriginal people from the federal census. The 1967 referendum asked Australians if they supported including Aboriginal people from every state in these constitutional provisions. The result was historic, more than 90% of voters voted yes, making it the most successful referendum in Australian history. Afterwards, Evelyn joined the federal council for the advancement of aboriginals and Torres Strait islanders as its vice president. A few years later, in 1973, she helped the council become indigenous led and became its general secretary. She would say in an interview years later, we have to determine our own agenda if we're going to address the issue right. Evelyn was dedicated to the importance of women's voices in the fight for indigenous rights. Throughout the 1970s, she was active in the cairns and district Aboriginal and Torres Strait islander corporation for women, as well as the national Aboriginal and islander women's council. She also campaigned for the protection of the Great Barrier Reef and believed in involving more indigenous voices and land and sea conservation. Evelyn was awarded the queen's silver jubilee metal for her activism in 1977. She also received two honorary doctorates and was appointed as an officer of the order of Australia in 2003. She continued her advocacy work into her 60s. From 1997 to 2000, Evelyn acted as the chair of the National Council for Aboriginal reconciliation. She worked in opposition to prime minister John Howard, who was resolute on cutting reconciliation funding. Evelyn's efforts culminated in the corroborate 2000 bridge walk where more than a quarter of a million people marched across the Sydney harbor bridge in support of an official government apology. In 2015, Evelyn moved to a care facility. And on September 21st, 2017, she died at the age of 81. Her contributions to indigenous rights in Australia were widely lauded at the time of her death. She became the first Aboriginal woman to be honored by the Queensland government with a state funeral..
"evelyn" Discussed on The Wise Fool
"Edit of course which is mar about colors and bad. I'm not doing. I'm not doing this. Like ending on photography are some crazy for the ship. Skill saw yeah. It's the whole package. And then of course you mentioned the last part if this is not determined before doing it where the project can be showcased. How how it can be exhibited might be unsown okay. There's so many things that you've just said that. I wanna come back to but the star with the one thing at a time. You brought up three d. shooting and vr. Now do you. And i understand the logistics of it as far as like technically doing it but like how do you find clients these days. Are they for clients or they for your personal art. Mrs mosley for my personal with radio. I think it's possible. I'm proposing this with the out. It's very difficult. So this personal. I was gonna say i could imagine. They're very limited amount of lions. That are interested in that. But okay so do you own your own equipment. Because this is pet peeve of mine in the entire industry is like how expensive all the equipment is like me. I don't even own any equipment for photography anymore. I just rent it when i need it. soleil within when it comes to lay vr and three d. And and then of course. Even i know you've done work with like hasselblad and things like this like would do you own all of your equipment or do you rent it. Like how do you sort of deal with the finances of just keeping up with technologies with photographic equipment. I own it. I one has a masters award. So i won't camera congratulations. That was very good. That's also like one of the reasons still apply for things. Because i'm using this camera also now so ah camera i own. I'm also not such equipment person to be announced just two lenses experiences which are also like making you decide. Okay is dr ingle or not. I don't have like too many choices than i have. camera which hand and a mostly using just one lunch. Because i'm going. I'm traveling with it and so on so i want to have the whole package with a freebie and vr. Now i don't have i collaborate with people especially for vr. It's better technically demanding. A unions very pows computer end. Sometimes you need team of people. Sometimes even calder depends on how complicated it is to execute what you want. So i'm working for example with ns gooch on trading. It's a very good friend and collaborator of mine. Hispanic talented and then with icon space which are also my friends here in battling on air so in this for all young creators who are introduced. Bats don't have time our equipment to be the creators of days themselves. Which i have to say takes years. I did some courses on learning how to use it but to use it in a way..
"evelyn" Discussed on The Wise Fool
"Could you please pronounce your name correctly for me now. Talia evelyn benca now. Do you go by natalia. Evelyn or just evelyn. Because i've seen it differently on social media versus your website. I go with buff. Bet for my work. I usually use just evelyn. But i don't mind also using both depends all right now. Where are you from because you have the ova that is check. I'm from slovakia. I was close. Yes it is. I was actually born when it was still czechoslovakia just one month before. It will slovakia so solveig republic. So i sometimes even say that. I'm a bit slow group of lake so yeah i'm from slovakia i'm from One of the things. I always love to know about people. How did they sort of get made so your parents creative with some teachers that like. How did you come to coming into the creative industries. It's hard to say that. I cannot really big one influence. My parents are not working in the creative fields. And don't have. Let's say like knowledge art. But i would not say they are not creative people so for example they always supported me in reading drawing and so on bent to kind of really point on one interest. It's quite difficult. It could be many people's situations around me. It can't be reduced to one which would make like big difference in comparison with the others. Okay now i want to do something. I've never done before now back in twenty eighteen. You entered a competition lens culture. You remember doing this when you say so. Yes probably this year. You entered many competitions. I can tell by the look of your cb. But let's just go with. Believe me on this. I do portfolio reviews lens culture and it turns out that after you agreed to be on the podcast i was like you know the your images look very very familiar..
"evelyn" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"Self massage oil from bali Martin number one seller globally since the rebrand is our eveland rose body melts. Velvet body melts. That is definitely one to also check out It comes from our british inspiration evil in rose that was created specifically for hari. At david austin rose gardens specific strain of rose but the texture is transformed from a cream to an oil. You really kinda get this elevated crabtree an evil inexperience on when it comes to a product so the censorial aspect is really far more advanced than it used to be on and it gives you an opportunity to slow down with these products and really enjoy everything from opening the soft touch container. That sort of censorial in it's tactile approach to the break of texture on the niskanen sort of the enveloping of the moisture. Hydration so Yeah any any any of those three. I would say really kind of our embodied the what we were trying to do with the approach and that was actually something. I very kindly sent some products recently. And i've sort of opened the box and was like the packaging is very different. Yes i guess that was intentional. One hundred percent. I think if we were going to make the change we had to make the change Crabtree villain has been repackaged. Probably twenty times over the last twenty years and every time they quote unquote rebranded or refreshed. It was just a packaging update but we scrapped pretty much everything from we did new packaging new formula new branding everything Yes very bowls. I felt like the packaging if just tried to update british florals. It wasn't going to be different enough and we weren't gonna make a big enough change in the approach in the trajectory of the business. So we wanted it you know the goal was to attract twenty eight year old urban millennial and they don't all want fluffy florals you know So when we went at a bit sleeker more universal meant more can look good in anyone's bathroom and on anyone's shower shell on but that was that was the approach packaging it is quite different and is it tribute Crabtree and is not one hundred percent tale. It is yes. We are completely due to see right now And hopefully we will have stores in the stores are still on the the business plan snot immediate future but we would like to have some experiential stores in some of the key cities are gosh icon. I come to see what you do. I would i would love to do is bring some some of these contacts that we've made in these locations to come in store and give classes lessons in tutorials bring that experience full circle of tamar. When you say experience. I have no doubt it will be an experience. Okay so i'm in closing during the end of all time together. But you've set for the long term goal for crabtree and evelyn is to become a lifestyle brand what does not look like how might not look like once that starts to roll out. Yes so with our bali collection in our new exploration collection as launching. Just like three or four weeks now. We have artists in made goods from these locations. That were exploring. So we're extending beyond just personal care and we are showcasing. Some of the amazing artisan skills in these locations so for bali. We have woodworking. We have handled in the sense that are driving the ball. In his son we have Fabrics et cetera et cetera. In the new location. That we're going to next month for a launch greece And we have some absolutely beautiful pieces of gold jewelry Small batch artists in made goods. That will round out the personal care portfolio so we would really like to original crabtree in eveland. Sold things like this. They had towels. they had linens. They had jams in mustards. And all that stuff. We will have olive oil from greece. And all that kind of small batch stuff so it will be a whole lifestyle or folio not just lotions. Potions it's such an interesting ship icon honestly. Think of a single brand and somebody may be listening in. They'll correct me. I can't think of a brand that has made. Such massive change is an way. Just ask my mom on the to be honest. It sounds ambitious. But it's exactly the kind of thing. I would expect from the industry because i do think there is such a big thing because there are people within the industry who just could really see this could work and it does seem that you're one of those people he's just gonna kate. This is what we were working with. You've gone right back to the beginning and you are probably reinventing it in a way that it would have progressed Cyber charge today. yeah. I mean he was a modern millennial back then when you look at when he the visits on honestly no no no no reward so it again. We just had a slight jumping connection. What was the last said on. No risk no reward right go bigger. Go home exactly go. It's been such a pleasure to speak to you ashleigh. Thank you so much time. And i am so excited every time i get any message or email. Anything from corruption of an announcement open it. It open excitedly because i just don't know what will be inside but i know it will be really really interesting. Thank you so much for your time listeners. If you want to fully ashley for the brand. We have spoken about. We'll be linked in the next which can be found wherever to see australian downloading Ashmead to actually thank you so much for joining me..
"evelyn" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"That you got some nerve. But in the best way possible by. It's a big change. Yeah either bold or really stupid on and it goes back and forth from signs time I really again. Drew on my time with lebanon lena Working for a founder inspired business just created such a movement and once you have ever met or understand lebanon and then you use any fresh product. You can tell the areas that they've touched in every single skew that sits on a shelf in going back to their principles they're and how they built. The brand Has always kept fresh. Very centered and strong. And so i kind of sat down one night and just started thinking and writing and i wrote my old boss. Call my screed And it's just a long word. Doc doc Where i went back to our founder cyrus harvey And i researched. You know how he started the kind of person he was who he was and what businesses he started prior to crabtree niebler. What made him. who was. Because he's the one who founded crabtree eveland made it so successful to begin with When it eventually went through multiple sales after that is when it kind of lost its global approach to the way it developed products It wasn't always just british. Did draw a lot of british inspiration absolutely But you know. His products were inspired from all over the world. We look at los source. It's supposed to be from the south of france you look at. You know the old nomad line. It was from from all over moroccan merger shave cream. It was he had products from everywhere Inspired from everywhere And i just thought to myself. Wow this is to me really much. More approachable for global consumer on indefinitely gonna hit the nail on the head with some of the key trends with the younger consumer. That was the task to go after. So yeah and i think that's the interesting i didn't know about cy. And so when you start when you find out and you realize this is actually quite bohemian. This is incredibly cut. Tick you realize how far removed. Actually what i'd come to know love was from the original mandate and actually you're not taking it away which might be the perception from some people. You're actually taking it back to his roots correct cracks. Yup and like you said a lot of people. Don't see it that way. I'm not always the most likes person but i feel like i'm doing justice to our founder Which to me is the reason again. It was successful in the first place but yes it was very bohemian. It was very global And eventually over the years it became. Everyone thinks we're a british brandt. Everyone thinks british brand. But we're not. We're born in boston Just where i live. So i think i was inspired by that as well. I have nothing but love for boston. Are santana's now my favorite places ever. So actually you mentioned that you what for startups in one of the things. I was curious about from the business. Side of things is if you had been going to pitch this as a new business as a start up what you have done the now. What challenges do you think you could have anticipated. And what does the heritage does that offer advantages to the fact that you're making these changes. No it offers a lot of disadvantages Just to be honest I think if we we say all the time that if we were able to just go start this from scratch It would have been much easier because we are. We do have the beautiful quality that crabtree blend has been known for us if people know that we have high quality products. And so there's an. There's an innate trust that happens when you purchase something from us however the brand side of things there is just the natural perception that were two different now or to modern our to this were to that And if we had come out of the gate as a startup we could have done less products at once had less lofty global expectations right out of the gate which does make challenge especially when we're going into china at the same time as were all which is a lot of regulatory is like that So it start-up would have been easy peasy if you ask me It's it's yeah. It's definitely been more challenging. But i will say that. It's been more reward rewarding for that reason because we have had to work through so many different layers of obstacles and opportunities throughout the last four and a half years. Does it feel as though it's coming. Good now yeah. It's it's definitely still a bumpy road. You know we have our ups and downs. I think the hardest part has been a been trying to get the understanding of why we made. The changes did on there. Which is why we're having conversations like this because it is kind of complex to understand and it is hard to break down that thought of who were supposed to be By but yeah. I mean the initial exception just especially to new customers or people that when we talk to folks like gen z. On tech talk. And they have no preconceived notion of crabtree. Is there like. Oh my god these products. Great the sprints super cool like it's to see it with fresh eyes is really great feedback to gatt. It's trying to make sure reveals comes on the journey with us. Yeah so inevitably. They're all going to be some people but the vision leaves behind it. Just it happens when there were changes. That are made i can. I can tell you about the lipstick. It was discontinued. When i was in my late. Teens ideas from the second was not to make up. I can still tell you the name. So it's that consumer who's maybe swarmed by the Evelyn kasichs if that listening to this what would.
"evelyn" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"Please do join me. In welcoming ashley sees chief fronting officer of corruption. Evelyn onto the gun show ashley. Welcome to the plo cost. How are you. i'm well how are you. thank you for having me. I'm so well. And i'm really excited to speak to you. Because you are the chief browning officer crabtree and evelyn crabshoot never than brown live nine about for such a long time. I feel as though. Actually it's probably i call even remember when i found out about crab. Evelyn cause i just think of night about forever. It's one of those brands. And you have you all the chief branding in you have essentially you kind of Reimagined the brand. In a way that i guess to a lot of people might be unexpected and yes. That's a interesting story. And so for that reason. I just wanted to to hear it from me because your story in itself is fascinating but also you have come in and what you are trying to do all doing with crabtree and evelyn is also really impressive. So why does it will begin. Where does your story really start. Yeah so i mean my personal story I have been in the beauty industry since i could walk. I feel like my mother onto hair. Don't a hair salon for over forty years so i grew up Sort of living at the salon And i ended up deciding to leave university After three years on inspired years and When you make up school in los angeles I had a real passion for makeup artistry and did some freelance for tv and film out there but decided that with the amazing artists competition. That are out there Elliptical skills were not being put to use and should have been a real sort of interest in corporate cosmetics and moved back to boston. And i just happen to lock myself into a job as these executive assistant to lead glasmann alina right barak or the co founders of fresh and. They've really mentor me into the discipline of development and they taught me about Branding business Formulations censorial experienced fragrance development etcetera etcetera etcetera. And so they were really my My entry into this industry and grew me to love all things development and all things branding So i've had some other jobs in between But eventually ended up here at crabtree neilan raw on board to help spearhead the rebrand. They were undergoing at the time. I think it's a really interesting story. Because i think the fascination in the business side of beauty is is one thing. But i also think is growing up in a hassle on really fascinates me. And i think. I've read that you said you had something like fifty. You had your mom. You was fifty mums. Because you follow all the time. And i was actually really curious about experience because it just makes me think of music playing weedy getting to understand people and really understanding what beauty can defy people the different strains someone's energy when they will into a house on message when they walk. How do you think that embedded in you. And that's why you're taking the brand in the direction you're taking absolutely. Yeah i think You can take it too far. You know my mother's a little bit like don't leave the house out your lipstick kinda thing you know because you never know you're going to see But when i started doing Makeup for proms and graduation bins and weddings and things at the salon To be able to see somebody actually see themselves as beautiful for the first time on. Potentially it can be very very moving experience. And i was able to see that time and time again Through just hanging out at the salon for years and just seeing the prioritization. That women put on giving themselves that moment of care not from a vein perspective. My mom was a small pool on in a small town where i grew up in. So it's a very much a family oriented place very loyal customers very loyal staff Because of sort of the family intimate empathetic relationships. That happen salon Very relationship building and so it was always much deeper than just sort of a superficial approach to beauty on. Which definitely inspired me into to be where i am today and i remember reading as well that you have this very visceral response i guess to doing someone make up for the first time and funnily enough last week i was with a makeup are sued. Just come up with big big cover sheets and was talking. And i was saying how was it and she said you know it was funny because i was looking at the makeup under the lights and i was really didn't look the same. I had to make adjustments. And then i saw the way that the women that she had worked on then i still have. She was carrying herself differently. And that's when i knew it was a job. Well done absolutely absolutely. It's the confidence that you can get from from just a little bit of that time. spent That you know you kind of have to let go of the perfection and and see the shifts. That happens inside of somebody. That is a really beautiful thing. We know that you have based elliot's in the salam. We know that you have that incredible experience with the guys at fresh when you look back. Do you think that crabtree nevin was an obvious destination view. No absolutely not. I was not expecting whatsoever. I was working For patch allergy which is a skincare startup based out of the boston area and Missing do a lot of Sheet masks A lot of cave union fired staff and a little bit less on the censorial side of things and a little bit more on the application side of things and i was really missing that that Net a nature inspired ingredients inspired texture fragrance etc part of my development and Reached out to me. And i was like ooh. I don't know about this. I've been working for like very hip and cool kind of start up the like you know interesting. New indie brands And you know at the time. Crabtree need was whatever knows it for which is a bit flora ola bit mature and so i you know i took the opportunity to talk to david stern former. Ceo in my former boss and he sold me. He sold me on the idea of our very well. Invested shareholder His belief in this brand being able to be a very successful global business. And you know his open-mindedness chew trying something different In order to keep some of this heritage alive and not learn. The brand is out so not expected whatsoever but very happy that my my path led me here. I was wondering when i was reading this story. How do you go in as you said. Jonathan has has a vibe. I should say it was very floral. It made me think of very well. Dressed woman gardening and english country gardens and but but very effective and efficient products but smelled good luxury. They're definitely had. Its own identity. And i was thinking i was always agonizing when i was researching. You is almost like how did you go in. How did he say. Hey let's take it from english country gardens and let's make it global exploration. I mean i mean in a in a way. I still if i had been in that boardroom. And you pitched it might have been thinking..
What is Intuitive Eating?
"Eating as something. That's been around since the eighties. And the first the actual term was coined by two dieticians. So evelyn tripoli a lease rash so they are the founders of intuitive eating as a movement and they wrote a book called intuitive eating which is now in its fourth edition but the concept of intuitive. Eating has been around for even before they wrote the book. And i think it started because there had been this surge in dieting in the eighty s and specially we all remember below fat craze which caused us to create a lot of processed foods that were lower in fat. And this obsession with calorie count counting and then this and so it just created what we now call diet culture which is definitely still alive and well in present day but i think one of the coolest things about intuitive eating is coming back to trusting our own bodies because through diet culture through all of these plans and meal plans and calorie counting and macro counting. We started to lose touch with our own bodies and we started to distrust. Our own bodies started to believe that we can't trust our own bodies and sometimes we project that onto our children as well but children actually are born intuitive eaters. They're able to determine when they're hungry when they're satisfied from birth but we train it out of them so that usually by the time that they're five years old they start to lose that ability because repeatedly over and over we tell them you should eat more or you should eat less. Are you should eat this instead of that. And then they also lose touch with their bodies and lose that ability to tune in
Episode 144: Welcome to the Motel Kill-afornia - burst 15
"This bill. You can bill mcnally for all. I care will. Mitchell is l. virginia bill. I would do this the boot that why would you. Why are you being so aggressive. Difficult up just trying to billion for services rendered bill
What Is Intuitive Eating?
"So for people who are listening and this may be the first time you are hearing about the term intuitive eating. Maybe you're new to our podcast. I think it's a good idea to start with a general definition on one into beating his. I have scoured the interwebs for a definition. That is concise that. I really like and it happens to be by eliza ramsey who is a dietitian that has been on our podcast a couple times to talk about intuitive eating and her definition is intuitive. Eating is an approach to health and food. that has nothing to do with diets. Meal plans disipline or willpower. It teaches you how to get in touch with your body's natural cues like hunger fullness in satisfaction while learning to trust your body around food again so really intuitive meaning was founded in. Here's me that's the end of the definition intuitive beating was founded by two registered dieticians. Evelyn aaa who's been on our podcast and a least rash as a response to chronic dieting. So intuitive eating is essentially the of a diet and it's really learning to get in touch with your body and your unique needs. There are ten principles of intuitive eating. And i'm not going to go into all of them. You can get the book if you wanna learn more. Or there's we have a ton of podcast episodes about this. But you know number one is rejecting the diet mentality remembering. It's not about your like a willpower or being a failure. It's this system of diet culture. That really sets us up to fail. Another principle that i loved to discuss with clients is feeling your fullness right. So what is comfortable. Fullness feel a hick in your body and you know. How do we try to respect our fullness right how do we respect our body. Respect our our bodies kind of predetermined wheat in shape. So there's a lot to it. That is a very over-simplified definition of intuitive eating but i think a good place to
Facebook 'Supreme Court' Orders Social Network To Restore 4 Posts In 1st Rulings
"Facebook has created its own sort of Supreme Court. It's an oversight board that has the final say on some of its hardest decisions over what users can and cannot post. Today. That board issued its first rulings it ordered the social network to restore several posts that it had removed for breaking Facebook rules. NPR TECH correspondent Shannon Bond joins us now to explain Hey, Shannon. Hey, Elsa. So we should first note. Facebook is among MPR's financial supporters. All right, So Shannon tell us a little more about some of the cases this board considered. Yeah, there were five and total announced today. And in each of these, the board was reviewing post that Facebook had taken down for violating policies against things like hate speech, nudity and harmful misinformation about covert 19. And when you dig into the details of these rulings, you know, enforcing these rules is really complicated. And ultimately, the board overturned. Facebook's decision to remove in four of these first five cases, huh? Okay, so give us a quick example. Right. So in one case, Facebook had removed a post from a user in Myanmar, who had suggested there was something wrong with Muslims and Facebook says this broke its rules against hate speech. This is an especially fraught issue because, of course, Facebook has been criticized for its role in the genocide of the country's Muslim minority. The board looked at this and said, You know, if you take into consideration the full context this post was pejorative. But the board didn't think it crossed the line into hate speech. And so it said, Facebook needs more justification. If it's going to take down post like this. And the board told Facebook to reinstate it Now Facebook has agreed to abide by these rulings and the post is already back up. Wait. So who is on this board? Exactly? Admit up of 20 international experts. They're mainly and things like law and human rights. But there's also a Nobel peace Laureates and journalists and even the former prime minister of Denmark. It was created by Facebook last year, and it's funded by Facebook through an independent trust. And do you think these decisions give us any clues as to how the board sees its overall role? I spoke to Evelyn Do ek Harvard Law School lecture has been following the board very closely. These five cases even though it's only five cases out of the thousands or millions of decisions that Facebook makes in awake are a true shot across the bow from the oversight board to Facebook. She says. It's a shot across the bop bow because the board is taking aim directly at some of Facebook's policies and enforcement, you know, warned about the extent to which the company relies on artificial intelligence that says those systems need more human oversight. It emphasized taking context into account, and it wants Facebook to just be much more clear about its rules on policies like health, misinformation or Dangerous groups. You know, Elsa, we know Facebook has this immense power over what it's billions of users composed. Now it's created this board and from what we've seen today, the board has ambitions to be a real check on that power. You know, it's kind of flexing its muscles so interesting. Well, what I did notice is we did not here today about Facebook's decision to suspend former President Trump after The whole insurrection at the Capitol in January. 6th. What do we know about the board's review of that case? Right. Facebook reviewed the Trump suspension to the board last week. This is the case everyone has their eyes on. Of course, right. It's a huge deal. The board is opening up for public comment tomorrow, and it has about three months to make a ruling, And ultimately it's going to be up to the board to settle this very fraught debate over whether Trump should get his account back, so we'll stay tuned. That is NPR's Shannon Bond. Thank you, Shannon. Thanks, Elsa.
Web Hosts, Services Connecting Websites To The Internet, Gain More Power
"We talk a lot about the choices that social media platforms make what kinds of speech do Facebook or Twitter block. But a less visible part of the Web may be more powerful. It decides whether an online platforms survives or goes dark. NPR's Bobby Allen reports on one front in the fight over online speech. If you want to run a site on the Internet, you need a Web host the service that actually connects a website to the Internet. There's guts of the Web that no one ever wants to see or deal with, or think about. Well. Greg Falco, a Stanford security researcher. Says it might be time to start thinking about it. Web hosting companies have the levers to vast online infrastructure and complete discretion to pull those levers as they see fit. That means they can decide which websites live or die. The question becomes tricky, like when you actually take someone down. It's a really great territory. The reality is comes down to understanding when it reaches from public attention when there's actually physical implications, for instance, a group of people who go to a website to plan to overthrow government and then use the site to document the attempt by posting photos and videos of the violence. That's the scenario that faced Amazon Web services, one of the biggest players in the Web hosting world. One of its clients was the social media site parlor, which was filled with post by pro Trump extremists before and during the storming of the U. S. Capitol. Amazon stopped hosting parlor and the site went dark. Too many. This revealed the power of Web hosting, says former Netflix executive Dave Temkin. He's an expert in the infrastructure of the Internet. It's absolutely invisible. It just kind of works, and no one knows what it is until it breaks in justifying cutting parlor off, Amazon said it had warned parlor of 98 examples of posts that quote Clearly encouraged and incite violence that went against Amazons. Terms of service. If parlor didn't clean up its act, Amazon would hit the kill switch. And that's what happened to Harvard's Evelyn duet who studies online speech. It was a big moment, It raised questions about the power of Web hosts. Is that the right place for content moderation to be occurring because it's harder to bring accountability to those choices when we don't even know who's making them or how they're being made. In other words, when a Web host Has a problem with content. Usually, these discussions are hashed out between two companies out of the public light and Web hosts. Unlike Social media platforms aren't used to having to explain these decisions. Another issue to excess is who polices the Web host. She pointed to the 98 pieces of objectionable content. Amazon sighted about parlor that it sort of made me love a little bit because, like has Amazon, read the rest of the Internet like 98 pieces of content or whatever it was, is not that many I mean, has Amazon red and It's on the old idea of the Internet as a marketplace of ideas where the best will rise to the top no longer applies. That's being fiercely reconsidered by both Social media and the companies that do Web hosting. Temkin, the former Netflix executive agrees. But he also noted that Web hosts even those as big as Amazon can be overwhelmed by the sheer volume of sites they serve. You know, if your AWS and got hundreds of thousands of customers, you can't actively police what each of those customers were doing with your service, But if you're the one band from Amazon, why not just find another Web host? Well, parlor has tried and it's not that easy. Last six Web host parlor has approached have all said No thanks. Parlor. Now on, Lee has a shell of a site where no one can post Bobby Allen. NPR NEWS, San Francisco
Web Hosts, Services Connecting Websites To The Internet, Gain More Power
"About the choices that social media platforms make what kinds of speech do Facebook or Twitter block. But a less visible part of the Web may be more powerful. It decides whether an online platforms survives or goes dark. NPR's Bobby Allen reports on one front in the fight over online speech. If you want to run a site on the Internet, you need a Web host the service that actually connects a website to the Internet. There's guts of the Web that no one ever wants to see or deal with or think about. Well. Greg Falco, a Stanford security researcher, says it might be time to start thinking about it. Web hosting companies have the levers to vast online infrastructure. And complete discretion to pull those levers as they see fit. That means they can decide which websites live or die. The question becomes tricky of like when you actually take someone down. It's a really great territory. The reality is comes down to understanding when it reaches from public attention when there's actually physical implications, for instance, a group of people who go to a website to plan to overthrow government and then use the site to document the attempt by posting photos and videos of the violence. That's the scenario that faced Amazon Web services, one of the biggest players in the Web hosting world. One of its clients was the social media site parlor, which was filled with post by pro Trump extremists before and during the storming of the U. S. Capitol. Amazon stopped hosting parlor and the site went dark. Too many. This revealed the power of Web hosting, says former Netflix executive Dave Temkin. He's an expert in the infrastructure of the Internet. It's absolutely invisible. It just kind of works, and no one knows what it is until it breaks in justifying cutting parlor off, Amazon said it had warned parlor of 98 examples of posts that quote Clearly encouraged and incite violence that went against Amazons. Terms of service. If parlor didn't clean up its act, Amazon would hit the kill switch. And that's what happened to Harvard's Evelyn duet who studies online speech. It was a big moment, It raised questions about the power of Web hosts. Is that the right place for content moderation to be occurring because it's harder to bring accountability to those choices when we don't even know who's making them or how they're being made. In other words, when a Web host Has a problem with content. Usually, these discussions are hashed out between two companies out of the public light and Web hosts. Unlike Social media platforms aren't used to having to explain these decisions. Another issue. Do X says is who polices the Web host. She pointed to the 98 pieces of objectionable content. Amazon sighted about parlor that it sort of made me love a little bit because, like has Amazon, read the rest of the Internet like 98 pieces of content or whatever it was, is not that many, I mean, has Amazon Red Amazon, the old idea of the Internet as a marketplace of ideas where the best will rise to the top no longer applies. That's being fiercely reconsidered by both Social media and the companies that do Web hosting Temkin, the former Netflix executive agrees. But he also noted that Web hosts even those as big as Amazon can be overwhelmed by the sheer volume of sites they serve. You know, if your AWS and got hundreds of thousands of customers, you can't actively police what each of those customers are doing with your service, But if you're the one band from Amazon, why not just find another Web host? Well, parlor has tried and it's not that easy. See, the last six Web host parlor has approached have all said no thanks. Parlor. Now on, Lee has a shell of a site where no one can post
Survey finds global mistrust could weigh on vaccine rollout
"New research finds a waning trust in governments and all types of media is threatening to limit the rollout of coronavirus vaccines around the world the annual assessment on the state of institutions suggests an info Dimmick breeds mistrust who could make longer the pop out of the pandemic the survey conducted by communications from Evelyn finds the issue of trust particularly relevant in the U. S. C. E. O. which is Edmunds says the storming of the capitol building in Washington on the fact that only a third of people who are willing to get a could be nineteen vaccine straightaway crystallized the dangers of misinformation since the middle of twenty twenty trust has fallen sharply particularly in the US and China Charles Taylor this month London
Small Greenhouses: The How, What, and Why
"Wanna pick up an idea that somebody sent us in an e mail. Few months ago where they asked us to comment about some small ikya greenhouses now for people who don't know key is a big furniture store right. Coup doesn't kia. Well some people may not know but evelyn e. you know about these greenhouses. What what exactly are people asking about. What are they talking about here. It especially if you live in a small home or a small apartment and you don't have a lot of window space or your apartment very dry. These miniature greenhouses can be very appealing because it gives you some dedicated growing space. And it's a way to increase the humidity. Which for some house. Plants is really important. It cracks me up when i see these on pinterest planted with charming little succulents. Because that's the last plant that really needs the increased humidity of greenhouses fact. You're you're probably going to be doing them a disservice unless you leave that. Many greenhouse open all the time. But but i can't actually makes one called soccer and i'm sure that if i spoke swedish would pronounce that better which is very cute and actually functions and the reason that it functions is because the roof is hinged so you can open it up and have full complete to the inside of the little greenhouse and it's small it's like about eighteen inches wide and fourteen inches tall but you could still fit some really pretty smaller plants that need high humidity in a little greenhouse like that. But there it's a maiden hair furner erects or an apiece or something that needs increased shop but don't waste it on a bunch of succulents. That's not really what you need to do for them. And it's probably not large enough to grow any amount of food in either right now. It really isn't. And i get so frustrated when i see these things. Online that are not realistic. That set people up to fail. Because you have a bad experience with something like that and it's gonna turn you off from growing plants completely. If you wanted to start a few seeds in one of these little greenhouses you could certainly do that. But it's not enough. You're not going to be able to grow more than maybe like a basil plant or a rosemary. Plant something in there. It's just they're just not big enough on but the thing to watch out for especially is read the descriptions if you're looking online a lot of these things that are just charming are not functional. There are some beautiful like brass and glass greenhouses up there little mini ones. That would fit on a tabletop and they sit on a tray and the trae is a half an inch deep and to access the planting. You have to lift off the whole glass top. So you've only got a half an inch of soil in there to plant with. That's not gonna work for you the ikya one. Actually you can plant in. And even though it's made out of you know glass it's plastic. It does function. so you could. You could use this. For for instance a almost a terrarium. You could create a little jungle environment in there. Yeah you could and if you if in the ones that let let you actually plant directly in them if you are going to buy one of those beautiful ones that doesn't actually have a solid bottom to it. That's the kind of thing that you're going to have to use like a close. You might just put a couple of pots in there and then put the glass top down on top of the whole thing. But you can't actually plant in soil in that kind of a little mini greenhouse. It's it's almost a display item rather than a functional growing strider. And you need to. It will increase the humidity for those plants. But they need to be individually potted. And i think it's important for people to manage their expectations now I was looking around when when we decided to talk about this. I was looking around. Because i noticed that some people mentioned that you can use these inside or outside and and i'm sure you can put it outside. But why would you want to limit yourself to such tiny thing. If you're doing it outside you know if you want some outside protection so that you can grow more plants on the shoulder seasons early in the spring and and even into the winter there are larger structures. That are much better for this. And i was looking at the gardner supply company which is a company that i'm very fond of up in vermont. An employee owned company. They're wonderful and they have a several structures that fit over standard size raised beds that create this kind of greenhouse effect over a raised bed. The sides come up so that you can get in there and tend your plants you know. And you've got that protection that carries you into the winter or early in the spring and very reasonably priced. Yes and those are a much better. Bet if you're talking about outdoor growing for many reasons because they're they're lightweight they're plastic. You can fold them up in store them easily when the growing season is completely over and they give you much more space than a tiny little kia. Terrarium is going to give you. But if you are interested in doing this indoors and you want a little more space than the ikea soccer will give you my swedish accent soccer so you could just take and this is what i used to do. I would just. I would buy big old aquariums flea markets and garage sales and this was something it may not be quite as cute and charming as something that was intended to be greenhouses concerned. But it solid. It's all glass. So you've got a really strong thing there that you can plant directly in and it's going to give you more growing space so if you're somebody who's just been dying to grow a maiden hair fern or something that requires higher humidity than you can give it in your apartment. Start looking for those old fish tanks because those will really serve your purpose probably better than anything you can buy new
The Anti-Diet With Evelyn Tribole
"Thanks for making time for this. Yeah absolutely how did you get into. Meditation is so bizarre. I have was a securities route The long short story is when my mom was dying of cancer. I had to keep missing sessions with patients and i would tell them. Why didn't they flaky. And so patient might give me a book called mindful grieving and i remember looking at it. They can wine the hell. Do i wanna feel migrelief. I am a ten of sadness and it broke me open. Because i noticed during those times i practice some mindfulness as i knew it back then i was just a little baby meditators off but i noticed there was times is neutral that time to actually was happy even though my mom was dying and so with open something up and then taking this is this is really funny. I took a professional retreat with someone. Who's a zen zen master and a pediatrician as for health professionals. And i'll never forget the second time they made us meditate. I thought i was going to die a call my best friend. They made us meditate two times. And now we're going to go into silence and long story short here i am. I fell in love with meditation. I now trained with dan brown. Who's just an amazing teacher for me. I've never met dan brown. He's at harvard at harvard and the thing that appeals to me. Personally i'm a skeptic. That's what i loved about your story. I'm a skeptic. I'm always the one asking the questions. And because he's also an academic practitioner. He is a very satisfying relationship with my mind. And he's he's just really really gifted and And one of the most homeless persons. I've ever met especially being at harvard. You know so. How did you find him. Oh i got. His book is really really big. Book about the state of meditation. Mahamoud mudra pointing out the way. And i bought it. Put it down five years later. I picked it up and it blew me away. And i had the i realized i had the illusion of his meditating but it was not meditating properly and i thought i've got to go meet this guy. I've got to go train with him and i did. And that's what Just knocked me over. So would you say you weren't meditating properly. But he pointed out the way to do it properly. What with what would the difference. What was the difference there in the technique between with meditation. Your mongols all over the place and one of the techniques he has. I'm gonna decent detail since. I'm not a teacher but he really. Has you practice the awareness of your breath the entire way and really noticing when you leave noticing when you have partial iced concentration in these types of things and so the other thing. I like about him as a teacher when you go into retreat with him. He's there the whole time usually other retreats. I've been a teacher for me about an hour and then there's constant interaction i connected with it very deeply so you when you say you went and met him did you. Just say hey. Can i get a little bit of your time or do you show up and no no no. I showed up to retreats. I signed up and it was so funny was held a monastery so it was like. Oh my god. I'm going in deep here and it was great. It was really really great and i have become. You talked about being ten percent happier. I think i'm a. I'm ten percent better person which makes people around me happy. We're you complex. Before i didn't think i was i didn't think i was reactive and i realize holy moly was so reactive but this thing that has changed with is telling this with dan we just met a couple of months ago is that i have changed. I actually this is gonna sound terrible before. I would do the right thing because you're supposed to but now i actually genuinely care it. It's hard to put into words what this is but this connection and this compassion and talk a lot about the wu stuff the most you stuff and i'm like that and now here i am talking about stuff and it's like oh we have to end all suffering and so this is done in my career you get it. Yeah i'm not. I'm not a person but it has lit my passion for what i do to a level i didn't expect would happen to put an end to unnecessary suffering as it relates to mind and body. Because there's so much unnecessary suffering around eating and body and judgment and shame and you talk about conceptual mind. Oh my gosh. The rules and the concepts and the judgements. That are out there. It's neat to watch people's lives change. You know it's a technique that we created through intuitive eating over twenty five years ago we've updated it all along and the cool thing is there's now research on our method and it just it just warms my heart and ways. I just can't begin to describe. We're going to go deep on diet culture at
We hardly ever talk about YouTube and disinformation. Not anymore.
"We talk a lot on this show about how social media platforms have been slow to react to disinformation over the years. Yes and especially around elections and now the corona virus and also the corona virus vaccine but perhaps these slowest to take a stand is youtube for example. The video platform waited until december ninth a full month after the presidential election before it started to remove videos falsely claiming election fraud or rigging researchers worried about its radicalizing algorithm for years and the company has basically no interest in working with them. Evelyn dick an affiliate at harvard's klein center for internet and society. She said youtube is playing firmly under the radar. It's baffling in the lead up to the election. So many stories. You could almost be forgiven for thinking that facebook twitter with the only source of online information in the country. But what we do know is that youtube is one of the biggest if not the biggest social media platform in the united states at least and we also know that. There is a fair amount of disinformation misinformation on the platform. And if we look at like even the congressional hearings maka bug and jack dorsey have appeared. A number of times and susan would just hasn't been cold yet. It sort of seems like youtube 's strategy has often been to keep its head down and sort of let the other platforms take the hate that seems to be working for. What could you to be doing. I know one thing you're interested in. Is this kind of false binary. Either you know. Take down a piece of information or leave it up. But that that's not the only choice particularly for a platform like youtube right and i wanna be sort of specific about my complain so one of the things that i would just really like youtube to just be far more open about what it's doing and the measures that it's taking in demoting or not recommending certain content let's dig into this transparency a little bit because i think people don't exactly understand what you and researchers are asking for like. What might you get from facebook or twitter. Compared to you to i example facebook and twitter are far more transparent about sort of the engagement metrics and the content that is on its surface so facebook has a tool called crowd tangle which allows researchers to sort of map. What's happening on the platform in terms of engagement. And there's definitely limitations to that but it is at least something and twitter by its very nature. Being a more public platform provides more daughter researches whereas a lot of that stuff just doesn't exist for youtube so we have folles visibility. So that's a key thing and so then what happens like you call youtube and you're like hey we are trying to understand better. How for example. Young people keep getting radicalized on your platform. Can you give us a sense of what's happening in the algorithm. And they just don't answer the phone. Yeah i mean pretty much exactly. You know there's this big debate happening in the research community about the level of filter bubbles or the radicalization effective youtube algorithms and still an open question. It's really hard to answer based on these tools and the data currently available to researches. Evelyn is an affiliate at harvard's berkman klein center for internet and society. A pew research survey in september found that one in four adults get their news from youtube
Andrew Yang moving to Atlanta to help Democrats win Senate runoffs
"Andrew Yang says he and his wife, Evelyn, are moving to the Peach state. His Tweet says he plans to lend a hand to both John all soft and Raphael Warnock as they head into their Senate runoff races against a pair of Republican incumbents David Perdue and Kelly Leffler. Yang also says Theo nly way for Joe and Camilla to get things done for the next four years. Is with a Democratic Senate. The runoff will be held on January 5th on Brett Barney
"evelyn" Discussed on Open Loops: Conversations That Bend
"Hey you're looking going ahead trip you have no clear destination. You're craving some intellectual stimulation you need to bend your brain, break it, shatter your reality, destroy the social conditioning that you were raised with so that you can expand. And here's a fun place to do it a thrill ride center for your intellect. Your imagination. Here it is. You're at open loops conversations that bend. I'm your host chief looper Greg Bornstein. Today's episode brings up a term I learned in college. It's the phrase gorilla on tolliday. Grill ontological. It's something that I I learned about from the author Robert, Anton Wilson, who is a big influence of mine I really enjoy He's deceased now Robert Anton Wilson's work. I read his book the Luminous Trilogy, and he's well known for quantum psychology and permit theus rising the term guerrilla unholiday. Is What he describes in his one, thousand, nine, hundred book the illuminate papers as quote the basic technique of all my books on technology is the study of being the guerilla approach is to mix the elements of each that the reader must decide on each page. How much of this unreal and how much is put on? Now. Here's what's interesting. That's one way in to grill oncology but if you look at broader definitions of what he's doing. The goal is to expose an individual or different individuals to this wikipedia here I'm quoting radically unique ideas, thoughts, and words and. Cognitive dissidence, which can cause degree of discomfort in some individuals as they find their belief systems challenged by new concepts. The ultimate goal of Grill ontological is to promote positive brain change and new ways of experiencing and adapting to reality. When I first learned about guerrilla oncology, it was in the context of watching the TV show lost. Evelyn Lorraine, a-, the guest I have on today who host the show perspectives. is a guerilla oncologist and she might not even know it. I went to college with happen. We both went to the Stella Adler Studio acting we were in shows together One of the most bind bending ones being a production called the the love Song of j Robert, Oppenheimer, she played a character called Isa door among other various roles I saved her. My phone is easy door for years. I always loved Evelyn Evelyn to me. Was a great example of the type of person that I was hoping to meet when I went to college somebody that is intense intellectually stimulating for sure and a Lubar she can go around you toss you know you start having a conversation with her you toss another thing in and all of a sudden it's like she can't dismiss it. I can bring up something like really out of left field and she'll have to incorporate it into the conversation or make it part of the conversation or at least address it but still be able to go back to the conversation she contract where I'm going, which makes this interview, which is swap cast with her shell. I'm actually on her show, which is why this interview at times might sound like I'm her guest, which is a little bit inception for you. Her show is also about very similar things to mine I mean we're talking. In questions about what it means to be human in the world today, which involves Evelyn's interests, art politics culture spirituality. I was honored to have that villain on the show because in this episode, this is part of the debate we had before the show. We had no idea what I call her based on what she's. Going to, share with you. Today. She's going to share with you a story where she was up against death. And she's she told me she hasn't shared it publicly before she's going to share with you perspectives on politics and what's happening right now in the global landscape that are. Perhaps going to shake your foundations a little bit perhaps uncomfortable. Yet. She manages to do it in a way that is riveted interesting. Finely, trained by. Years of performing on stage. So it's it's actually like she's captivating listen to and. Just allows you to really sink into a different world of thought. Then perhaps what you'd be expecting to hear this morning or whenever you're listening to this. Evelyn. Happens to really I believe think open minded about lot of different topics and like me she is able to not just dismiss something point blank because she disagrees with it. She actually takes on and is open to having a guerilla ontological experience where everything she knows could be radically transformed by just like a simple new perspective or idea. I for it I loved it. She's also. Critical of the New Age Movement at times which I also just love bud also kind of supports spirituality and own angel guides and all that stuff too. It's it's an eclectic mix but she's an eclectic mix of a human being a beautiful soul is I had no idea that she was going through the health struggle she was last year and beyond that and and. I'm like. Honored and I. Thank you know whenever higher powers their, whatever that means to all of you or you listening in particular what that means to you. For, keeping her around in for starting her show perspectives and for her to let me be on her show and for her to come online, it's a swap cast its its challenging intellectually amber perhaps even challenging to. What you hold dear and close to your heart, your belief structures, but it's the right to challenge because I don't think it's completely controversial either it's just a riveting conversation and Evelyn I'm so happy that she's out there she's acting called her reluctant visionary but we had a lot of other names for.
Twitter will ban Holocaust denial posts, following Facebook
"If you're American, you probably think of free speech as the default. Just the way things are. And I. Don't know where it enters the stuff. I don't know if it's in the water or if it's in the kindergarten curriculum Evelyn. Is Not American, but it's only something that I have encountered faith in years is just like first amendment fundamentalism she's an Australian who lives in Massachusetts and she's one of most dynamic and nuanced thinkers. Online speech. She lectures at Harvard Law School. You came here to study kind of First Amendment Law to look at this stuff. As an outsider, what was your impression of the US fundamental adherence to free speech? I feel a little bit like gas lit as a foreigner when you come to America. As I did for years ago to Study Comparative Constitutional, Law, and free speech One of the most striking things about American free speech doctrine is this like this example of there were Nazis that wanted to march in skokie. I know jumping straight to Nazis his kind of leaping into the free speech depend. But Evelyn's describing one of the most famous first amendment cases when that really tests American values, the story goes like this. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, a group of neo-nazis wanted to march in the Chicago suburb of skokie Illinois largely because a lot of Holocaust survivors lived there seven thousand concentration camp survivors living in the predominantly Jewish Chicago suburb of skokie not surprisingly, there was a huge legal fight cokie officials a block Nazi demonstrations with court injunctions when the Nazis appealed to the State Supreme Court a judge has refused to hear the case. But what might surprise you if you don't know the story is that the American Civil Liberties Union indeed a lawyer with the ACLU defended the Nazis right to March under the First Amendment saying the right to free expression with integral to who we are as a country. It's just such an iconic story of the literal Nazis were going to be allowed to marching the street and as a foreigner you come here, new learn that and normally deland that it's it's not like these inconvenient embarrassment about Assessment Amendment Law. It's this like really proud one of the truly great victories for the First Amendment was that it will protect the speech that we hate because it is you know Betta to have it out in the urban it's better to meet it with county speech and we just can't trust the government to suppress as an Australian very striking. I don't even have a right to free speech. We don't have a bill of rights and our Constitution it's it's like a completely foreign idea this fight over unfettered free speech and in fact, where it collides with Anti Semitism and Holocaust denial broke into the news cycle again, this week, there's a split screen like the Supreme Court confirmation hearings going on on one side, and then on the other side facebook releases a blog post the company which has always said it values free expression above everything else announced that it would ban any content that denies or distorts the Holocaust. Two days later, twitter did the same thing. It might seem like banning Holocaust denial is a pretty easy call, but it was only a few years ago that facebook said, it wouldn't prohibit Holocaust to nihilism on its platform. which is part of why and says, this is a really big deal I. think this is like a really iconic moment in the history of the company and its thinking and its evolution around its rules. There is no more emblematic rule that facebook had about. To First Amendment Principles. Today on the show. Decision to finally habit Holocaust, Mus Information and what it means for free speech debates, the Internet and the potential for change. I'm Lizzie O'Leary and you're listening to what next TVD A show about technology power, how the future will be determined stay with us. Voting this year is a little. Than usual, what you don't want to do is be the one sprinting to the mailbox trying to send in a last minute vote or get to the front of the line at the polls only to realize you're not registered. That's why facebook has created the voting information centre with you want to know how to register how to vote by mail or to vote safely in person the voting information center can help you find the answers to your questions and make sure your vote is counted because of vote counted is a voice heard for official information from election authorities visit facebook, dot com slash voting Info Centre. Countless emails, endless video meetings, lost documents sometimes, it feels like technology is working overtime against us. Well, MONDAY DOT COM is getting it back on your side by bringing everything together to streamline your workflows and keep your teams can sink in one easy to use platform. Finally your team can work confidently and manage all core business activities in one place creating a workplace environment where everything's transparent everyone's accountable and real work gets done without anything holding you back. Whether you work in a team of five or five thousand Monday. Dot Com is the easiest way to keep everyone connected and on the right track try it out for yourself to get your free two week trial. Good Monday dot com today. I, WanNa talk about how seismic shift this is if we think back to just two years ago. Mark Zuckerberg gave a very now well known interview to Cara Swisher. And said, she didn't believe that posts that deny the Holocaust should be taken down. I believe that our platform should take down because I think that there are things different people get wrong. either. I don't think that they're intentionally getting a wrong but I think that they. They might be but go home. It's hard to pune intent. Boy. It is a big journey from. People get things wrong even though I might find it personally offensive. To. My own thinking has evolved. The big thing that they always have hung onto was we don't WanNa be arbiters of truth, and we will not take content down purely on the basis that it's false. We might take it on the down on the basis that its nudity or that it's hate speech or that it has other sort of effects but we weren't take content down just because it's wrong and that's sort of what's reflected in that quote from Makoto Takhar Swisher is you know some people get things wrong sometimes and the the pandemic literally changed that decision overnight in the context of a global public health emergency they abandoned that they said we will take down. False information about the pandemic because it poses a public health risk, and now we're playing ball like now companies are taking content down on the basis that it's false and we're now seeing it in other areas. We saw it in the context of the wildfires in West my country was on file for months. In December and January, and there were lots of false rumors about the cause of the fires and facebook didn't take anything down and then Oregon was on fire A. Couple of months ago, and suddenly they were taking down misinformation about the cause of their as far as think a stock contrast as you can draw. It's still interesting to hear you peg this to the pandemic because I think about all the data points that came before that this is. After the two thousand, sixteen election, it is after the Charlottesville unite the right rally, which took place in two thousand seventeen. Do you think the coronavirus pandemic is it sort of launching us into a new I guess area of thinking about content and speech on its own or or easy it kind of a I guess a catalyst for something that was going to happen anyway. Yeah. You're absolutely right that it's only sort of it's part of the broader trend. It was a particularly visible and sort of obvious example of the trend in the same way that the pandemic has made many sort of fundamental. Assumptions structures in society more visible, and we've sort of seen progressively moving more and more along that line of sort of okay. We copies all speech all the time. Let's balancing trysts and draw the line and I think that the pandemic was just sort of another step along that road. If you think about it that way these announcements from facebook and twitter about banning Holocaust denial or in line with other content moderation decisions we've seen this year like the outright ban on Cunanan content. But in other ways several and says the decision. Holocaust. Denial marks a deeper and more fundamental shift in how speeches police online Holocaust denial is one of these iconic things about the first amendment and I believe that one of the reasons why facebook sort of stuck to that principle for so long of allowing on services was because it's still considered itself a fundamentally American company attached to these first. Amendment ideals is robust marketplace of ideas. Which is bizarre when you think about it these these are clearly global companies now and most of they US bases outside all over America but there was still something that it couldn't let go of and so I think it's really when Audience First Amendment land anymore like vc's we are now in this unknown landscape of trying to work out what norms we can attach ourselves to.
Headstones spray painted in historically Black cemetery in Austin
"Austin Police Department is investigating after Cem headstones at the Evergreen Cemetery were vandalized with spray paint over the weekend terrible through masked man in the city of Austin's Parks and Recreation Department said. As many as 15 headstones were tagged sometime over the past couple of days and discovered early Monday morning when family went to visit a grave side. Now pictures show words and symbols scribbled in. Ah ah bright blue spray paint on the tombstone. Several families came out to check out their You know their loved one's head stones that have been tagged and they say. The actions or just heartless. I've never seen a degree of disrespect. In this way in this manner. Evelyn Austin faces I don't think nobody wanna be gone and have the team stone tag, you know, saying and actually look down and see something like that. K x
"evelyn" Discussed on By His Grace
"And where our focus is and I just would like to say my guest today Evelyn has any ternal perspective. She has her eyes transfixed Jesus and. It is just a beautiful living testimony of her love for her son, and for the Lord Today on by His grace I am talking with Evelyn. Man, Evelyn is the mother to Samuel and she has written a book that we're going to talk about in a little bit the story of a little man that is so precious. Evelyn welcome to you by His grace today. Thank you so much for having me, misdee-. I really appreciate looking forward to the chat. Yeah, so let's just dive right into your story Let's talk about your journey into motherhood and add the story of your little man. Well I. Would you know wondering how far back I should go and I? Really think it's Go back a little further than I. Normally do so you guys are getting something special here so I I. I'm like every other girl right grow up dreaming of finding a prince, charming and marrying your prince charming and going off his onset For me to a little bit longer. To my prince charming, and actually found him on a Christian dating website. we met in February, I it was on the website. I met him in November After three months I was smitten I was ready for the ring. two and a half years later, my husband proposed fee and we were married six weeks later. And then About six months later I became pregnant with My. Beautiful Son. At the time it was very exciting news to share with my husband's parents, and my parents, and it was a very joyous time About Week Twenty. And went to.
"evelyn" Discussed on A TRUE SIDE OF CRIME
"She had already done it once. So I mean why be supermom and do it again, right. So she abrasive inch being a single mom with two boys and obviously Herman did not like that option because that means that his wife would have to find out that he was had for years. So her into start they from Evelyn and their relationship obviously with strayed about this point Evelyn didn't one a day him anymore at all and she told him that as she just didn't want anything to do with him in. Late April of two thousand Evelyn was in her trimester eighty who have babies you know last trimester is not only hail, but you are so happy to be so close to the end once you get to that third trimester, you are excited. So she's a week or two away from having two little boys and living this amazing dream that she wanted. Well, this is GONNA lead us to the time of the disappearance at the of disappearance, Evelyn and Alexis lived in Amazon Crocker area of San Francisco and I could kind of see her life right now she's act in different pregnancy she's. NESTING and she's making sure she has all the things that she needs to make sure that when Fernando comes everything's good, you're packing repacking your hospital bag and babies hospital bag you're making sure that. The CRIB setup, all their clothes or their that you have diaper. So you'll have to leave if you're nursing, you're making sure that you have palm all your nursing pads, anything that shoe need to take to work. If you're if you're GONNA continue nursing and if you're not, you want to make sure you have your formula and all your bottles is just craziness but that's what you're doing and she also was finalizing plans with her sister for her baby shower. That's where she was going to get those last shooting probably a crap ton of more. because. You can never have too many diaper Azima with the new base. So may first Evelyn, took Alexis today care school reports differ someplace to say daycares some places say school I'm GonNa go with school because he would have been five and a half already so he should have been able to go to school but maybe not maybe in daycare but generally I know of you turn five before when school starts which he might not have honestly he could have been in daycare they did for we don't know but she dropped him off and after she dropped him off, she went in Rams some Aaron today. She did whatever she had to do that day later on came back and picked him up..
"evelyn" Discussed on A TRUE SIDE OF CRIME
"This is Andrew your host and welcome back to a troop side of crying today. We're GONNA do a case that I have been interested in doing for awhile actually is the disappearance of Evelyn, Hernandez I was GonNa do this sooner but a lot of different podcasts done it. So I wanted to step back and just make sure that I could cover her to the best of my ability because at the time when I found this case, it really wasn't covered I heard about it through a youtube channel it's run by Stephanie Harlow if you true crime, she's amazing. Unfortunately there's a lot of information about Evelyn herself before this or bow her case mainly because it wasn't really investigated properly before. We jump in the case I do want to say to everybody I. Hope Everybody is well, I, hope you're safe. Your family's healthy. I know right now we are in some super trying times, and hopefully this podcast can give you a little bit of a distraction or something. It just gives you some phil goods. So let's jump in and two thousand, two Evelyn Hernandez was a twenty four year old soon to be mother of two little boys which I know is super exciting. I have kids in a bonus baby and our houses bustling in stinking loving. Well, she went missing in the early months of the year. Her story is GonNa seem extremely familiar because another case in the same. Closely resembles it, but we'll get to that that later on don't worry I'll you'll figure it out Evelyn Hernandez was born in El Salvador on February twenty third of Nineteen, seventy eight and she immigrated to America, which was fourteen years old she came here to be with her mom her mom had fled the country previously because there was a war there. So from what I've been able to piece together, her mom came here to set up a live so that when Evelyn got here, everything would be fine she would have a place to go she didn't want to have to struggle Here, with her daughter which I see a lot in immigrants, somebody will come in and the rest of Fabio come late not much is known about Evans Childhood and no Salvador or about her in America. What we do know she was a really hardworking student. She got really good grades she went to a youth center and a volunteer there said she loved acting which led her in a lot of musicals there. She also went to that center initially because she wanted to learn English because she didn't speak English very well, obviously being for those Salvador we do know that at seventeen. Before, she graduated Evelyn did get pregnant with her outta son who she would name Alexis she had him later on that year in November of nineteen ninety six Alexis father was in the armed forces and that's pretty much all we know about him I could not find a name or anything else about him other than he was not active in Alexis like at all that we do now..
"evelyn" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"That is all right and what's what's your first name that she was diagnosed at thirty years ago it would kick it well that's good Evelyn she sixty eight she's got some problems barber well at sixty eight a lot of people do I mean it sounds like she's not doing so badly she keeps bouncing back yeah so what would you say what would you say frankly she's doing pretty well well if you have that done diabetes and in addition thank yeah they are condition that that out of my mind gone blank without a well that's right but then I think we get the picture they're real look real quick one more thing with about Barbara with Evelyn's her name she's sixty eight yeah all right I think she's doing okay I think it's important that you that this would be a person I would say you should stay home I think you're probably keeping her home office friendly pretty smart if you don't pick this thing up with the with those conditions that can be pretty hard on somebody do you Barbara do you will go to the store and you see all these people with masks and you see how they react if you don't have a mask on they kinda like run away from you I don't even get to go to the I'm isolated are you yeah because we drove from our southern California up to Canada so I haven't even I haven't seen as humans left another human soul for about ten days now I'm gonna get out pretty soon again are you aware master not I don't know I haven't thought about it yet I don't I don't wear mask right yeah I have a feeling alone if it was it you know sometimes there's it's our miss Brooks and you're going to be seeing somebody who would just freak out if you didn't have one on maybe I would next up we're going to Cassie she's fifty years old Anaheim California Cathy welcome to the program I'm high you might have it wrong I'm fifty nine nearly sixty all with his says fifty okay you're fifty nine that makes a difference to be sure and how are you coping through the pandemic cath we're doing pretty good I'm furloughed from trying to stay busy at home my husband is a mental health care professional so he's very busy hi I better go head barber she's fifty nine yeah it's fifty nine okay and so you're in your case you just in the last probably year or have developed something this this is it's very important for you some kind of Nunes up project or noon even possibly a different judge job or something like that and you probably have a lot of energy around us it is that true Kathy my life has been kind of on hold over years helping with my late mother than helping with another family member finally in June all of that's gonna clear up and all actually how my wife okay you'll get your life back thank you Dan was that might be hard for you because this is a time this is a period in your life when you were here you know you really like to do something for yourself and develop something that means something to you so just work towards making that happen because you're good you're gonna need to do that that that's.
"evelyn" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Evelyn in Virginia Evelyn good morning you're on mornings on the mall happy Friday every Friday good morning so did you fill out the census I yes ma'am I did that like almost three weeks ago right now all right down the line number again yes so what was your experience that when filling out the census it was rather I'm climactic you know you're everybody's been hyping hyping right being and then you get it you go online and you're like that's it okay right and yeah when you when you went to that they ask you they if they ask you that means that you know I always put other and when they said you know origin I went American because I was like born here last night yeah yes you don't have one now yeah I'm with you that's a great point Evelyn because when people say oh well you know what's what should there's a difference between nationality and heritage you know and and I think everyone's right I'm American I was born here but they know that there are people who will say oh I'm a Tallien around his neck no you're not you're American if you're born here and we can fuse heritage with nationality they're not the same yeah definitely are you know they're totally different your heritage is Italian Vince my heritage is German and Irish however my nationality is American yeah but the line didn't say nationalities that origin so I know I know I have an Italian big right now just like the way I wanted it yeah yeah no and I saw it was not alone I saw a bunch of people who were saying that very thing I'm writing American and I was like well good for you first of all but secondly the data is going to be useless I don't even know why they included this space because no one's going to fill out consistently it's not like there's going to be a consistent pattern of behavior everyone's gonna do something different Vince without the information politicians don't know which group to pander to come on let's go to Mike in Frederick my good morning you're on mornings on the mall hi Mike happy Friday good morning I think everyone should get the same thing down for the day and she did not in eighteen years hi Adam any all right well that's a big call that you're asking for their most people just wanna click a box which is why might we're going through as it should be put American Samoa I'm like no how about you not do that yeah how do you stop messing with all this and you go back to work because well again no one's been arrested thank you might have a good week and no one's been arrested since nineteen seventy four not filling out the census can you imagine I would give anything for right writing American Samoa down like the cops show you bet your door and like ma'am we can tell itself you're not semi when have you ever had a census worker come to your door have you ever had that experience no but did agree it doesn't that isn't the census workers arrival predicated on you not having sent it in in the first place one would think but for whatever reason somewhere along the line back in the day my houses from eighteen eighty one there must've been an apartment in this house and I know that that there is servant's quarters on the third floor amber Rudd has from the bathroom on the third floor and so they're with their with their resurgence there was who lived here rates and so they had help now my husband just has me and so almost like clockwork every year after the census some poor senses were her comes knocking on my door because they have two addresses at this address there was apparently an apartment so she wants to know who the blast and who lives in the apartment like there's no apartment here well this is Robert barber I'm like you came into the house to wander through the entire thing and let me know when you find the apartment there's no apartment here and finally after the third time a census worker came to our house last go round as he does go out I'm done I'm tired of explaining invaded you into the house there is no apartment here your dad is wrong off with you now I'm done that's it three times I finish so I can't wait to tell the government what it's like dealing with merry didn't I just tell you like don't mess with her I mean if if if you have questions don't bother asking them because it's gonna be a big thing she's gonna throw you out of your hair however house also congradulations successfully hiding that apartment that that yes and the eight other people who live here that I'm not telling them about two seconds but crime is you don't think that after three visits you would finally say enough is enough let's go to Sam in Alexandria Sam good morning you're on mornings on the mall high Hey how are you guys yeah I have a little bit of fun with it the the white the big package came in the mail when she looks at it says others looks like some you'd enjoy selling out so she current terms that bait I hope they go online to start doing it very anti climactic but after I was done I went over terraces by the way congratulations you're a white girl now she says what I says yeah I says Hispanic apparently is not a race so the only choices I had were all of normal colors of the spectrum so you are now white well that's it in the winter time she's you know she's white girl and in the summertime caller my little Carmel Cutie so but you know I guess that you know what do you got to do that the only choices you have the you know she's certainly not African American or Asian or anything like that she thought it was I love that I does it have to be yeah thank you said why doesn't have to be like some bizarre Easter egg hunt when you fill out a form like it's like like even salmon his gaze wife Hispanic and then you have to kind of categorize her as white and like the whole thing is just like one complicated mess that doesn't actually bring any clarity to what's going on so my objection is not to the quite the fact that they're asking about demographics I don't have an objection to that my objection to this is just the data is just crap we have no idea what anybody is because everybody's filling out random things not because they're just playing with it they literally don't know what to put what do you think that is what do you think the honestly because it's just grossly inefficient and nobody's ever updated it to make it more efficient it's because Congress gets together and decides what initial questions they want on the senses so they know which groups to pander to and how to keep staying in power longer so it doesn't go rodeo that's why it's like herding cats because everybody wants their thing on there to keep their special little group you know counted into give them power that they the group that they know is going to vote for them based on the color of their skin that's what this is about because deep down inside they're all a bunch of races because they assume that people will vote for this group or that group based on the color of their skin which is insane and racist at its core right although I think you know the way that the census bureau draws of these questions is not Congress from voting on the specifics of the questions it's the census bureau coming up with the questions and they have to go through a regulatory process in order to get them approved and that was the beef on the citizenship question that they were doing this too tight of a window and didn't give it enough time but you're right there's no question that there are politicians who are interested in exploiting data like this in order to create and and divide people based on those categories and that's contemptible twenty five W. M. I. L. traffic.
"evelyn" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Evelyn might be shooting more here down the street I would think so he's a terrific closer because he could make plays he's strong he's aggressive and he could make twelve stocks I would be surprised to see him look for his own business gave winds down this is the second free for one of two out of one of the other side of the topic we are going to tie up as Davenport got in there we got his hands on it would debut ball the area will keep it with them Cincinnati forty four Memphis forty one fourteen thirty three remaining would be process to do a much better job of trying to swing the ball from side to side did not did stagnated on one side of the floor short passes a quick decision need to start happening for the Tigers in the half court there's a couple quick passes around the arc to a to a corner three is good for prices to chew it were tied again most of her be talking about quick this is a default because that's just what they did shop out to perfection and it's you and now has nine points and ten rebounds elbow jumper on the way short by Scott rebound picked up by Scott possession stays alive J. Cumberland this is a fifteen footer shop with the right hand no good methods rebel driving in Alex low back it's underneath the goal passes back up top to a to a to a near the corner the ball returns to its you or the way you takes a three fold it what is T. rate is there more recent release his Pharrell going back up to the shop road well traveled with Thomas and then through was there Bruce's provided a nice little live with this we've been out there for nine minutes tonight now by the way on saving Cumberland again this year it's because of his second personal nice breeze eight points in thirteen minutes last game as he gets his third point on the free throw but the seven previous game seven points with limited minutes because he just wasn't out there a whole lot yeah and even more impressive causes minutes have been a consistent that he steps in would call the border is make it's a productive way second free throws in a now rebound comes down to Cincinnati ripped out by Davenport Memphis forty five Cincinnati forty four thirteen thirty eight remaining right wing now to the corner to Davenport back up to the way left side JB Kumble's you'd sit in Scott at the free throw line guided by its you it takes a dribble now it's not free what got a hand in there to to a picked it up with journal no numbers nip this in the front door low back crossover dribble drops it off and he threw it away Cincinnati's defenders act party wanted had his foot on the in laws nobody has the right to restrict the dark area the drive to give it to poor research fortunate to get the ball back guns shoot those a couple of those situations and I twenty two of the shot clock Lester can you notice gets it in and gets it right back try to back down his defenders drops it operates Jeremiah Davenport wow yeah we're just got put on a poster in Memphis is up three on the other end Davenport gets back thank you for we go through the good news know who's on top of your head turns forty seven forty six who's gonna lead swell forty remaining Lomax gives it over on the left wing the ten year old is by the way with that junketsu it does have a double double yet another Hanson side of the file hi Zabel responded with all and they're gonna get a personal one zero my Davenport who is claiming that he struck the ball please I think he's got a legitimate claim a bit of an anticipated whistle their brand of the five this is Donna nice job executed a high low fuel was the pastor worries had a mismatch or Davenport and he's at the crown on as a result.
"evelyn" Discussed on KTOK
"You and your wife Evelyn came out publicly recently and shared a very painful story about the fact that when she was pregnant she was molested by her own doctor here is some of what she had to say hello Andrew for my family because I did want to with them I sighed this happened to me I can I can process this I can deal with that I can compartmentalize it she says that when she finally told you that you would quite understandably cried I guess my question is how painful was it for you when you realize that she had decided to go through this by herself without sharing it with you for some months well it was extraordinarily painful Chris the fact is I was away many of the times when she had these appointments with a doctor and so I felt like I'd failed I felt like if I'd been there then this will not happen to our and it's heartbreaking that this happened Evelyn it's Harpring there have been anyone I don't believe that let me just ask you does that what do you hope women and men take from Evelyn story well first Evelyn story is not unique to her we've had this outpouring of support and gratitude for many women who frankly have been in similar situations and so what we have to do as a country is acknowledge that these situations happen more often.
"evelyn" Discussed on KCRW
"Paranoid Evelyn is a twenty year old born in Mississippi to parents who came here from Guatemala has everybody worried and scared now they don't want to come out the house I don't want to go get anything I even go to the store she doesn't want to use her last name because her father was arrested and she says her family is traumatized and fears further repercussions our ten year old brother Darby is distraught from what happened last Wednesday a low it would like to second day of school I came back because I would like to do it nobody answered he eventually found his mother hiding in a car with some relatives she had been running late for work the day of the raids and avoided arrest now she's afraid to go back to her job Evelyn says it took three days to find out that her father is being held at a detention center in Natchez Mississippi they're not sure what's next so they've come to the church to seek answers lawyers are staffing these makeshift legal clinics and several of the towns hit by the ice raids attorney a million a gallon with the Mississippi center for justice says there are few pro bono immigration lawyers practicing in Mississippi but now several hundred attorneys from around the country have signed up to help many of these cases are going to be very long they might take years to finish and so we want to make sure that we have a sustainable network in place to really support people through the entire process as lawyers scramble to help people navigate the immigration system back at Saint Anne's church bother Medina is working to set up okay manta tarian a.